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Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)
exercise with the u.s. navy. the drills are being conducted off of south korea's east coast. we have more from seoul. it is an exercise that has been months in the planning. -- >> it is an exercise that has been months in the planning. a third nuclear test could lead the us and south korea to plan for a preemptive strike against the north in the future to prevent a nuclear missile launch. >> the us will have a nuclear submarine around the korean coast. the nuclear power can be deployed to korea. if the us and korea want, they will pre-empt, attack preemptively any time. >> they released footage of the president being briefed by security staff. >> north korea should pay the price for its provocation. we will recommend sanctions with practical effect. >> what was interesting was the wording, an explicit promise to carry out direct actions against north korea as part of the sanctions, a little more than a week after north korea said it would take strong, physical countermeasures against the south if it did so. it is very publicly responding to that challenge. from beijing, north korea's trad
of the great depression. as the u.s. entered world war ii, how did a system of accounting become the key to building the american arsenal? by 1970, america was uncovering the negative effects of pollution. should we measure these hidden costs of economic growth? most of us decide how well we're doing economically by what we can afford to buy. can we calculate a nation's economic well-being by adding up those individual measurements? can we compare national figures over time to determine if our economy is making progress? u.s. economic growth-- what is the gross national product? with economic analyst richard gill, we'll explore that question on this edition of economics usa. i'm david schoumacher. these computer tapes at the bureau of economic analysis in washington document 50 years of america's economic growth. they provide access to the accounting system known as gnp. when the united states faced its worst economic crisis, the great depression, no such measuring tool existed, until this report went to the senate. copies of national income, 1929-1932 are scarce today, but back in 1934,
from where it is to where it has never been. >> join us as we explore today's most critical global issues. join us for great decisions. >> great decisions is produced by the foreign policy association, inspiring americans to learn more about the world. sponsorship of great decisions is provided by credit suisse, eni, the hurford foundation, and pricewaterhousecoopers llp. >> coming up next, the intervention calculation. (instrumental music) >> historically the u.s. leaned heavily on strategic interventions to help counter the influence of communism. >> the reagan doctrine was a notion that we would support those that sought to oppose soviet domination. >> during the cold war there was a polarized world - there was the soviet union, there was the united states and a lot of our interventions were used to block the advance of communism, and so very ideological basis for our, our interventions. >> and the u.s. has long retained the power to intervene at will. >> the united states has the capability, military capability, the power, literally the sort of capability to get things done. in
westgate is away but we'll do our best without him. we have michael brown to help us through things. coming up on the program, we'll head out to hong kong where china is requiring a reinstruct during of the economy. >>> after that, of course, the super bowl wasn't just one of the on biggest sporting events of the year, it was one of the biggest days of the year for madison avenue. we'll take a look at which ads were touchdowns and were ads were fumbles. >> mariana rajoy meets angela merkel. >>> plus, upcoming elections that sylvia berlusconi has called his last great electoral and political battle. >>> the power to split up uk banks if they fail to -- activity. george osborne is expected to give the bank of england the responsibility to make sure banks are involved in these activities. you have to love the extended analogy. watch the george osborne speech live here at 10:30 local for those of you here with us in the uk. in the meantime, there are more charges at the top over at barclay's. last night, the bank's financial chief and financial chief announced their leaving. tomorrow, barclay's
is being remembered right now. more on that later. gregg, thank you for being with us today. >> my pleasure. martha: we'll see you back here tomorrow and "happening now" starts right now. jenna: right now we have brand new stories and breaking news. >> the little boy at the center of the hostage drama, tense negotiations to get him free and the high-tech surveillance equipment now helping investigators. >>> also the troop drawdown in afghanistan. new reaction from inside that country. what the afghan people fear might happen when u.s. forces leave. >>> plus, lights out at the super bowl. did you catch this? a power outage putting the big game on hold for more than a half an hour. what was the behind the blackout? jenna: let's not jinx anything. we need our lights. jon: we do. it is all "happening now." jon: first up today, that terrifying hostage situation in alabama now in its 7th day. good morning to you. i'm jon scott. jenna: what a story. good morning everybody, i'm jenna lee. drones are now flying over that underground bunker where police say jimmy lee dykes is holding a 5-year-old boy
reaction from inside that country. what the afghan people fear might happen when u.s. forces leave. >>> plus, lights out at the super bowl. did you catch this? a power outage putting the big game on hold for more than a half an hour. what was the behind the blackout? jenna: let's not jinx anything. we need our lights. jon: we do. it is all "happening now." jon: first up today, that terrifying hostage situation in alabama now in its 7th day. good morning to you. i'm jon scott. jenna: what a story. good morning everybody, i'm jenna lee. drones are now flying over that underground bunker where police say jimmy lee dykes is holding a 5-year-old boy hostage. the boy has asperger's syndrome and is said to be as comfortable as possible. it all began when the suspect allegedly boarded a school bus, demanding hostages. police say he shot the driver when the driver tried to intervene. that driver, charles poland, was laid to rest this weekend. investigators say besides careful negotiations, dykes is showing very few signs that he is willing to end the standoff. elizabeth prann is live in mid
wanted to offer you a new way to use earnings season, to put it in perspective. because most of you watching the show are not these day traders that i think hijack a lot of the thinking. you're not trying to game a given quarter. it's become so difficult to predict. and often the initial moves aren't even accurate because of the press coverage or because something's occurred in the overall market because of europe or something involved with the election. in other words, other than for those who are shorting or going long stocks ahead of the quarter, these earnings reports need a context to make you money. they can't be relied upon anymore because they aren't as predictive of future behaviors they once were. they are a piece of the puzzle, a part of the mosaic. but they are only one of many important parts of what predicts where a stock will go over the intermediate term. that tends to be the focus i teach on the show. and it is a teaching show because i want you to know the metrics i'm using to pick stocks i talk about and recommend here. and with my charitable trust, which you can
. >> it slows us down gradually. >> many can say texas don't matter. of course they will in the long run. stuart: here we come. what a perfect moment to throw it to dagen and connell. connell: good morning, everyone. dagen: america is a good bet. here to tell you why. connell: one of our guests in this hour could be the next energy secretary. dagen: more on the power outage and the record-breaking at cbs sports for that incredible game. connell: and cyber attacks, the white house considering action against china. dagen: i had the ravens, did you? by a field goal, 27-24. connell: nobody knows football like dagen mcdowell. clearly. dagen: stocks now has to do every 15 minutes, nicole petallides at the new york stock exchange. nicole: a good bet going. if yo you're betting on the mar, 14,000 mark a little disappointed today, we are pulling back, dow jones industrials down 116 points right now. a majority of the dow components, 28 of the 30 were in the red, only two names, green arrows, there is ro rod-based selling going on, the retail stocks all with down arrows. some of this is coupled with numbe
to say a word about the councils africa center for the benefit of the audience, those who are new to us were joining us for the first time via television or the internet. the africa center was established in september, 2009, with a mission to help transform u.s. and other healthy approaches to africa by emphasizing the building of strong geopolitical partnerships with african states and strengthening economic growth and prosperity on the continent. the center seeks to engage and inform with policymakers in the general public of the strategic importance of effort that. both globally and for american and european interest in particular. a subject which obviously -- a commitment you share by joining us today. of strategic importance. we do this for -- a robust media presence. we worked promote constructive us leadership and engagement in international affairs is done the central role of the atlantic community in meeting international challenges. the africa center supports and collaborates with product -- public and private sectors, giving practical solutions to the challenges in africa. on
for daily use and a 30-tablet free trial. >>> cbi. >> disney. you will see 60 print. love it. >> weiss? >> take advantage and buy tbf. >> baker boy. >> broadsoft on sdn network space. >> that that does it for us. see us at 5:00 tonight and follow us on twitter. "power lunch" picks up the ball right now. >>> lace them up. "halfti "halftime" is over. >> we promise there is no outage on "power lunch" now. one day the dow is 14,000, the next is the worst of the year. triple digit losses. 122 points down. are investors getting cold feet? having seconds thought about the rally? are stocks still cheap? we will see how five star money managers are playing the market. and the money cooler story of the day. the ads, which ones scored touchdowns. which ones bumbled. and did beyonce cause the super bowl blackout? >>> and money does not buy you love, but does money buy the wealthy happiness? a new survey may well surprise you. hi, sue. >> hi, ty. risk off in terms of trading. a lot of fears about europe forcing the debt way off from the 14,000 mark we saw last week. dow and s&p having the biggest d
slowdown, u.s. government shutdown. they are off the table. cheryl: let's forget about the market. let's talk about the super bowl. all of the ads. dennis: hominy cakes did it take for the nerd to get that shot right? melissa: it ruined my appetite which is what i needed at that point. lori: i love guys like that. that is my type. [ laughter ] melissa: i am speechless. i am melissa francis. lori: i am lori rothman. rbc wealth management ceo joins us on whether or not this pullback will last. melissa: is your wallet running on empty? consumers spend more on gasoline as a percentage on their income in nearly a decade. lori: the white house and action against china. let's get you updated on the market as we do every 15 minutes. nicole: you have to blame europe. let's take a look at the major market averages. you'll not see the dow 14,000. 13,887. that is a loss of nearly .9%. the tech heavy nasdaq is down one quarter of a percent. these were high levels that we have seen since october 2007. a lot of the bulls out there were really celebrating. the dollar is particularly strong today. it h
on this post-super bowl wrap-up day. steve liesman, we'll see you tomorrow. join us tomorrow. "squawk on the street" starts right now. >>> good morning. welcome to "squawk on the street." i'm carl quintanilla, with melissa lee, jim cramer. david faber is off. signs of reemerging political turmoil, both in spain, and in italy making investors a little bit reluctant to press the button for the upside. it comes after the dow did top 14,000 on friday for the first time in more than five years. look at europe, that's where the story's going to be for most of the morning before we close at 11:30 eastern time. germany taking it down 1,100 points as well. asia got action as well as china. nonmanufacturing came in better than expected. clearly the story is going to be in europe for most of the morning. >> we've certainly seen a flight to safety take place this morning, as we've seen the bond yields, particularly the spanish 10-year bond yields blowing out overnight. we're seeing bids higher today. german bonds also higher. the 10-year yield in the united states, back below 2% at this point. >>
, the market. we have assembled a trio of wall street's most respected voices to join us for the next hour. we have a lot to talk about this morning. plus, there is that issue of the lights going out at the super dole last night. officials say an abnormality in the power system triggered an automatic shutdown forcing backup systems to kick in. but they weren't sure what caused that initial problem. 34 minutes that the lights were out. brian shactman will join us in just a minute for the full story. this was a super bowl to remember for a lot of reasons, not the least of which the lights going out like that. let's get out to the headlines. the dow and the s&p 500 closing friday at their highest level since 2007. the major averages posting a fifth straight week of gains. u.s. equity futures this morning, you can see, are lighter, down by about 33 points for those dow futures. s&p futures are off by about 4 1/2. but, again, the dow above 14,000 for the first time since october 2007 on friday. oil analysts are saying that trading could be choppy in the energy markets today amid growing tensions in
disturbed by it. it came during hagel hearings and was politically calibrated to get the support of the u.s. senate. what can a president say? he is not going to denounce israel now? i am very suspicious of the motives of the attack. >> israel maintained the lorries they were attacking carried game changing weapons. does that make it all right? is anyone likely to criticize israel for taking this position? >> there is a lot of criticism from the middle east, and that can be expected. we have only israel's word to go on. i have seen no independent evidence to confirm what they claimed. i am sure from their perspective these surface air missiles they said they were interdicting might be a game changer, but they are only a game changer if israel is planning an attack on has the law or lebanon or further attacks on syria. -- on hezbollah or lebanon or further attacks on syria. >> he does not want another front, does he? >> i am not sure he has enough to strike back with. certainly under international law he would be in his legitimate rights to strike back. i do not think of is going to happen.
-run tv in september 2010. they say it shows the blueprint of the tunnel used in the second nuclear test at north korea's test site in 2009. the photo shows the tunnel stretching horizontally from its entrance on the left of the screen. it then goes into a spiral and a nuclear device is believed to be housed at the end. the tunnel appears to have nine gates designed to seal in gas. south korean defense ministry representatives say radioactive material leaked during the north's first nuclear test in 2006, they believe that may have prompted officials in pyongyang to dig be a tunnel shaped like a fish hook for 2009. they suggest north korean authorities will use a similar design if they follow through with their threat to conduct a third test. >>> asian governments are working hard to try to stop that from happening and they're hoping china can do something because it's north korea's ally. diplomats agreed they will continue to press authorities in pyongyang to hold off. leaders met. lim says they must be relentless in pursuing this. south korean and chinese officials will stay in closer c
-- including u.s. government officials who in 2007 publicly stated that problems in the subprime market appeared to be contained." >> reporter: s&p goes on to argue that the securities at issue in the justice department's case were reviewed by another ratings agency and received the same rating. s&p says it also began downgrading many mortgage securities in 2006, warning that conditions in the housing market were deteriorating. but critics say what matters is what s&p claimed at the time it stamped securities triple a. >> the ratings agencies claim that they have unique analytic abilities and very sophisticated models that enable them to determine the credit worthiness of a bond, a derivative, a security. >> reporter: s&p points out court rulings have dismissed what it called challenges to a credit rating made with 20/20 hindsight. if the justice department does sue, standard and poor's says it will vigorously defend itself. darren gersh, "n.b.r.," washington. >> tom: still ahead, tonight's word on the street: consumers, the street.com's david peltier joins us with some consumer product
is still on that trip overseas and will be in paris today meeting with u.s. embassy staff. we will be right back. we have a big big hour and the iq will go way up. (vo) current tv gets the converstion started weekdays at 9am eastern. >> i'm a slutty bob hope. >> you are. >> the troops love me. (vo) tv and radio talk show host stephanie miller rounds out current's morning news block. >> you're welcome current tv audience for the visual candy. just be grateful current tv does not come in smellivision. the sweatshirt is nice and all but i could use a golden lasso. (vo) only on current tv. [ voice of dennis ] ...safe driving bonus check? every six months without an accident, allstate sends a check. ok. [ voice of dennis ] silence. are you in good hands? [ music ] >> broadcasting across the nation, on your radio and on current tv, this is "the bill press show". >> and the ravens i wouldn't say upset, but they tackle the san francisco 49ers. hello, everybody. it is the big topic of the day. last night's super bowl, and this hour super "full-court press" on a monda
'll be here to tell us why apple is coming back. liz: our own charlie has been reporting a deal for a leveraged buy out of dell could be announce the as early as this week. guess who could be in on it? microsoft could pay a few billion for a piece of this action. we have an analyst saying this is actually good for microsoft, and you, the shareholder, he'll be here to tell us why. daiched daifd before -- david: before that, what drove the market? dow and s&p posting the biggest declines on the year on concern about europe's debt crisis. all three ending the trading day lower. nasdaq with the biggest loss of a 1.5% loss. technology and financials were today's worst performing sectors. platinum rallying to a four month high as output at the world's largest producer fell amid rising demand. platinum up 10% this year, closing the trading day below $1700 an ounce. factory orders edging higher in december boosted by a surge in defense spending. commerce department reported orders for manufacturedded goods rising 1.8%, short of the economists' forecast of 2.2%. liz? liz: we have scott b
this morning and we'll bring you over to where blackberry is, 5.1% right now. the first time when using they usnew ticker symbol. new price target of $20 up from $12 so feeling very confident in the new devices, that is something they're talking about and a likely success. some positive comments from bernstein. stuart: like to see you walking around the floor. nicole: i can walk and talk, it is a miracle. stuart: as of now we are off 80, pushing us. let's go back to the economy. president obama and harry reid wants to tax the rich more. more revenue, they say. that means higher taxes. saying his policies will cause the economy to grow. this year. joining us from nashville. art laffer. what you say, if we raise taxes more this year, are we going to grow the economy stronger? >> we can do something, if we broaden the tax base dramatically and lower rates, we can really get the economy growing, but i don't think that is what he is talking about. he is just talking about rubbing the base. stuart: you take money away from a certain group of people and spread it around to the others. >> i don
in the studio of, what, is halperin walking in here? with us -- this is amazing. look at this, the "game change" boys. >> they're back and better than ever. >> we also have the sexy statistician -- >> according to twitter. >> yes. former treasury official and "morning joe" economic analyst, steve rattner. national affairs editor for "new york" magazine and political analyst, john heilemann and senior political analyst, mark halperin. >> what a game. mika, you had to, like -- you had to stay on every play eating your fried hot dogs. >> no. >> she was there. she was there, beginning to end. >> no. >> is it true when you watch a game, you score it at home? >> no. i was at a cafe in lower manhattan, actually. i did see beyonce. >> yeah. >> yeah? and? >> she was hot. that was good. >> really? >> yeah, i thought so. >> wow. >> what did you guys think? apparently she did not lip-sync. >> no, i would prefer jennifer hudson and the sandy hook choir. >> that was amazing. i did see that. >> so moving. that was fantastic. and the game was pretty good, too. >> we've had some good super bowls of late. >> int
is allowed and what is not allowed which didn't used to be the case before. now before every exam every assignment the teachers try to be more explicit what is allowed and what is not. >> reporter: so ashleigh, she's explaining the changes that have happened at harvard since this all went down, that now teachers are being very clear on bhas collaboration, what's allowed and what's not allowed. harvard saying look, it took five months to review this to make sure it's been fair to all of the students, but there's been a lot of criticism of how this was handled by the university. some saying the penalty is too harsh and instructions weren't clear, ashleigh. >> all right. poppy harlow live for us as the bells toll as harvard. thank you. we are flat out of time. michael holmes will take the helm with newsroom international. >>> my thanks to you. in new orleans, it is making news as the game itself, we are talking about that blackout that happened at the super bowl, you remember early in the game's third quarter, half of the superdome went dark. well, who is to blame? we have a live report co
the penalty is too harsh and instructions weren't clear, ashleigh. >> all right. poppy harlow live for us as the bells toll as harvard. thank you. we are flat out of time. michael holmes will take the helm with newsroom international. >>> my thanks to you. in new orleans, it is making news as the game itself, we are talking about that blackout that happened at the super bowl, you remember early in the game's third quarter, half of the superdome went dark. well, who is to blame? we have a live report coming up about a minute out from now. >>> also in havana, cuba, the country's general election fiddle castro, the ailing revolutionary leader hasn't made an extended public appearance since 2010. and it's pretty significant. he's getting out again since there has been so much speculation about his health, of course. no surprise here he shared a message about the revolution. we have details on that coming up as well. >>> also in the persian gulf an oil tanker goes down as the rig workers there franticly try to get to safety. video you have to see. that's coming up here as well. >>> but first i
this. you're always exposed to. but here at the hodges funds, we'll use the selloff to buy great businesses on sale. so we are seeing a lot of opportunities out there. >> rick santelli, what about that trade coming out of fixed increase going into stocks? are you a believer or no? is it gaining traction or no? you don't have evidence of it? >> no. i personally don't see a huge sector change. i think it's always going to be out there. and i think with a lot of money sidelined, it's just putting money to work. many believe it's going to end up in equities. to be up 12 basis points in a five year to date or 21 basis points in a ten, as large as that may sound, i don't think that's near the big horse power ultimately that trade could generate. on the rating agencies, you know, it sounds a lot like sour grapes. i think the rating agency made a bunch of blunders. they're not going after him. he was highly aware of what was going on in derivatives. when we were downgraded from aaa. it seems like that's what was -- the time period some of these early talks about this developed. seems lik
mean, please while the rest of us were crying over the budweiser clydesdale -- i know, i cried. i tried not to and i cried. sure enough that commercial actually shed tears. let's go back to shedding tears over europe, don't. mr. bullish on europe is here or at least not as worried as the markets appear to be today. he's david darst morgan stanley's chief investment strategist. the last time you were here -- is this something where you feel that might have legs, big concerns in europe? >> here's the question for you and your viewers, liz. is this a 2 to 3 percent little tiny correction that's a healthy correction? look vix was 12.98 on friday. very very low. there's a complacency there. american association of individual investors latest survey 49% bulls. only 24% bears. the long-term average is 39 to 30. overamount of bullishness. the basic story of europe is financial conditions calming down. they relaxed the banking requirements. they basically eased off on the banks. the bond yields have come way down. the greek bonds, the best performing asset class in the world last year were greek
understand the scale of his failure on growth? they told us in autumn 2010 that by now the economy would have grown by over 5%. can the prime minister tell us by how much the economy has actually grown since then? >> there's absolutely nothing complacent about this government and that is why we're cutting corporations back and investing in enterprise zones, a million apprenticeships have perhaps started under this government. let me point out to him what is actually happening in our economy. one million new private sector jobs. in the last year alone, half a million private sector jobs, the fastest rate of job creation since 1989. that is what is happening. but do we need to do more to get the banks lending, to get businesses investing? yes, we do, and under this government we will. >> edward miliband. >> mr. speaker, just for once, why doesn't he give us a straight answer to the straight question. growth was not 5% as he forecast but north -- the part-time chancellor is about to give him some advice. i have to say to the part-time chancellor, he should spend more time worrying about our econ
prize winner passed away. that reflects the power of that price, a century still honoring people using pulitzer same. it does something that shares of the nobel peace prize. if you look carefully, nobel peace prizes given to people in danger, for democracy trying to bring about peace and dangerous place like northern ireland. the reason the price is given because you're not going to go and fascinate somebody who just won the nobel peace prize. it's bringing world attention. the most significant pulitzer prize is the one for public service been given to newspapers daringly covering something the community didn't want them to cover. the journalists are ostracized, the local towns often pull out their advertisements and the newspaper's right about some lame it could be a scandal, but the community doesn't want to hear about it. when i got the pulitzer prize, it's a recognition, national recognition and in a sense provides the same umbrella of protection to people who are daring. >> postservice and extraordinarily significant person who still to this day affects our lives. jessica child ma
could offer him to help out at home? >> not very much. she used the words solidarity, support, expressing sympathy for the unemployed, particularly the young people. the figures are something like 56% of young that people are unemployed, the highest in europe. she believes there is no way around the painful reforms to get the spanish economy back on course. >> john, thank you ever so much. >> german efforts to get more young people into job training and expand all of the steel workers are falling short. the country's industrial base cannot find enough workers. >> applicants have little trouble finding work. including in your report in the oecd, many countries are short of low and medium skilled workers. >> the german business sector needs a low and medium skilled workers, but that is a hurdle immigrants have to jump and they are way too high. their reluctance to look outside the borders and that threatens business. >> if germany does not do this in the right way. if this effort does not results, that would be a really negative impact on potential growth and the real economic g
of the right of girls to be educated. >> she said god has given her a second life and she will use it well. >> what an extraordinary young woman. as she continues to recover, today the taliban are the focus of talks in london between the leaders of pakistan and afghanistan. the goal is to create a more stable environment for when nato forces leave afghanistan in 2014. the mission is to get the taliban to negotiate peace, but what are the chances? >> 12 years into a war that has cost 440 british lives, the prime minister invited the leaders of both afghanistan and pakistan to talk about the threats facing them all. >> the united kingdom will continue to stand firmly behind both countries as they work together to bring peace and stability to the region. finally, the progress we have achieved today sends a very clear message to the taliban. now is the time for everyone to participate in a peaceful political process in afghanistan. >> as british troops prepared to withdraw from afghanistan and handoff to afghan forces, intense combat like this is rare now. the military believe they have done t
mother we as a culture need to understand that we have today come from people that came before us you begin to understand the traits we have about consumption that's understanding the news as a form of entertainment and these are radical notions from his time that we inherited and had taken on to build our society. the other thing that is important and we need to think about it in the changes going on camera over and over again the newspaper business is not just a business. it's to public-service aspect of a democracy cannot function without an informed public that somebody has to be at the school board meeting at 2:00 in the morning to who is going to build the next school and as the press shrinks' today there are no people at those meetings keeping an eye on things and they like the darkest recesses of our society. we know about the hardships about poverty whether we want to or not. we know about corruption and the government because of the press and we know what is on the public agenda and sometimes too much like the fiscal cliff we hear about over and over again that these are imp
is going to get us out of this situation? in the end it's going to be the young people and nowadays there are no opportunities anywhere. so this is going to end in blood. >> let's move on. >> asking you how good your mandarin is? but if you want to compete in the local economy you may want to brush up in one of the biggest economies. the u.k.'s next generation may not be able to compete on the global stage because there's not enough schools teaching mandarin chinese. the british council found only 3% of primary and 9% of secondary schools say their schools offer mandarin and china becoming the world's second biggest economy in 2011. so why should we learn this language? some say you are guaranteed a job if you learn it. >> it's what the chinese call chinese rice bowl. if you learn mandarin, you're made for life. i can think of two or three lads i've interviewed in schools in london were literally the age of 17 fighting off u.k. customers. three or four or five fighting off job offers. 150,000 with french and 200 ,000-plus with mandarin. >> you probably can't see these from where you
. it's certainly after something. it used to keep it away from the fireplace. did it? i can imagine that. it's so lifelike. really, it's fantastic. and if you wanted confirmation of hunting, there is the hunting crop, in bronze, to back it. and if you look at the back, first of all there's an inscription which i must ask you about. but it was clearly fitted to slot onto a wall. and it's got a date, which i would have thought is 1964 rather than 1864. and it would've been made in the black forest. it probably is pine, and stained to look like walnut, or a more precious wood. but what about this date? the date on the back came from my father. he wrote it on the back of it in case it was stolen. because it was up on the wall of the pub. and actually it was stolen. was it? a rugby team who was trophy hunting took it away and because of the address on the back, it actually came back. this is really quite a valuable item. i think it fits a lot of factors which people are looking for on the market today. if you're an interior decorator, what a piece of interior decoratio
Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)